Newspaper Page Text
' v ' "-,' ft;. -
THE CELESTIAL ARMY.
I stood bv the open casement
Ami looked upon the night,
And saw the westward going st:ir3
Pass slowly out of sight.
Slowlv the bright procession
Wentdown the gleaming arch,
And my soul discerned the music
Of their long, triumphal march.
Till the great, celestial army,
Stretching fat beyond the poles,
Became the eternal symbol
Of the mightly inarch of souls.
Onward, foreyer onward,
lied Mars led "down his clan ;
And the moon, like a mailed maiden,
AYas riding in the van.
And some were bright in beauty,
And some were faint and small,
But these might be in their greatest height,
The noblest of them all.
Downward, forever downward,
Behind earth's dusky shore, , .'
They passed into the unknown night,
They passed, and were no more.
No more ? Oh, say not so !
And doicnieardis not just :
For the sight is weak, and the sense is dim
That look9 through heated dust.
The stars and the mailed moon,
Though they seem to fall and die,
Still sweep with their embattled lines
An endless track of sky.
And though the hills of death
May hide the bright array.
The marshalled brotherh od of souls
Still keeps its upward way.
Upward, forever upward,
. I see their march sublime, .
And hear the glorious music
Of the conquerors of time. -
And long let me remember
That the palest, fairest one,
May to diviner visions be
A bright and blessed sun.
T1IE KASSOX DIVORCE CASE.
ADCITEET, EXPOSURE, CONFESSION AND 1,1
VOKCE. The institution of a suit of divorce by
Mrs. John A. Kasson against her husband,
and their final separation, has excited some
attention during the past three weeks, b::t
still h:ts not received that attention from the
press which its importance would seem to
demand. The prominence of Mr. Kasson,
his well-known ability and influence in tie
councils of the nation, which all conced
and the length of time he has been before
the public in high oiiicial position, together
with the amiability, beauty and lovely dis
position of his wife, all conspire to make it
a easue of more than ordinary moment. The
iaeU have not yet been pii! ilisiied in full, an i
now. since the parties have agreed to an am
icable separation, it is doubtful if they evtr
see the light, further than are now known.
For this reason, we collect such as have be'-.i
made public and present Ihem in a contin
uous narrative, though of course not able to
give so fail an account as presence in tlu
town where they reside would aiior 1.
Mr. and Mi's. Ivar-son have been married,
we are told, about lifretu yean. He is. we
believe, a native of Alabama, certainly of
some Southern State, but moved from there
many years ago. lie ha--, spent a good deal
of his time in Washington, where he became
acquainted with ami married his wife. Jb-r
maiden name was Caroline Elliott ; her
mother sti'.i resides in Washington unless
lately rcinov-.d. Mrs..K. has a brother in
St. Louis, where he is pastor of a church.
This marriage has never been blessed with
any children, ami it is believed that in this
fact " ito be found, remotely or directly, no
small part of the cause of the present trouble-.
Mr. Kasson. during the first part of Mr.
Lincoln's term, was First Assistant Postmas
ter to Mr. Blair, but he resigned the place in
ISO:, when he was ekctrt to Congress front
the Fifth District o this State. He had
made his home at Dessnoines for several years,
where he has a pleasant little homestead.
nis wife nad usually accompanied him to
"Washington, but this winter she did not go.
for some unexplained reason. It would ap
pear, however, that at his departure he had
no suspicion of her. nor, if lie was guilty, did
he suspect that she had any knowledge of ,
it, for he left much the largest part of his ;
ready money viiii her. :
While he was absent in "Washington this :
winter, Mrs. K -ts-?o:i not only heard, but it ;
would seem obtained evidence that he j
was guilty ot violating his marital vows. '
Who with, however. v?hen or where, is not '
known, and probably will not be made pub- j
lir:. It is said, however, that the lady in ;
question was indiscreet enough to write liirn
a letter that contained a '.rood many things a '
friendly epistle should not contain, and this, i
of course, was mis'-arried, and finally came i
into Mrs. Kus-;',n possession, and it is pre- :
sumed that this contained the evidence of;
his' sin. Be this as it may, she considered ;
her wrongs too grievous to be borne, and j
with a full knowledge of all she and he must :
both sacrifice, she determined to institute '
proceedings, and a petition for divorce was
drawn up, but we cannot learn that it was :
ever filed. This was about the middle of j
February. Of course it would not long be t
kept a secret, and when started it traveled j
fast. Its first pu' die announcement we think '
was contained in our dispatch published on !
the morning of February 0. Mr. Kasson !
was at once informed of the state of affiirs '
and started for home. It will be recollected j
he was charged in some of the payers with j
dodging on amis of t:ie important votes ta- :
ken that 'week in Congress, but it now ap- '
pears that he was speeding away for Iowa as j
fast as possible in a matter that affected him j
much more deeply and nearly than the mat
ters he was leaving behind, important as
1 he result is already announced. Hear-'
1 . j. 1 1. . .1 . ... , . t
riven at, nome, nau an interview with his
wife, it is said, acknowledged his guilt ; she
laid down the terms; he agreed to them;
they resolved upon an amicable separation ;
legal proceedings, if any h id been instituted
were dropped, and 'he is now on his return to
"Washington. Tile lovers of scandal, and
those eager for the prurient development of
such divorce cases, are disappointed, and in
u short time the whole thing will have passed
front the public mind.
This is the prevalent view. Mr. Kasson,
of course, has many and warm friends who
do not and cannot believe those things true
of him, and they allege that his enemies in
his own party, who were offended at his
public action, and especially those who are
jealous of his power and popularity, have
operated upon Mrs. K., and magnified what,
perhaps, were only slight indiscretions into
great wrongs, until they have goaded her on
to do what she has done. How this suppo
sition will be made to hinge with his action
while on a vi:;it to Des Moines does not ap
pear. One account says he appeared in open
court in Warren county, and plead guilty to
the allegation:; of infidelity, whereupon a
decree was entered in accordance with the
prayer of Mrs. Kasson'a petition, but. this is
doubtless an error.
It is said that Mr. and Mrs. Kasson
had always manifested a remarkable affec
tion, lor each other. They were attentive
and considerate of each other as lovers she
was proud of his talents, his open address
and his position ; while he was proud of the
kiritl, gentle, womanly and fine social and
mental qualities of his wife. He was a fine
man, much superior to the common run, and
she was worthy of him. Their letters up to
within a very recent period were sncji as
would only be expected from a high-minded
and honorable companionship. But so it is.
This unfortunate denoument has 2hown to
the world the skeleton of the closet. Smiles
and caresses have ended in tears and distress.
" Bit Buque Herald.
United States Laws.
TAWS OF THE UNITED STATES.
Passed -it the. First Session, of the TJiirty-serenth
Congress, which was begun and held at the CU'j vf
Washington, iii the District of Columbia, on
Thursday, the fonrih day of July, A. D. 1861,
and mded on Tuesday, the sixth day of August,
A. D. 1S01.
Abraham Lincoln, President. Hannibal Ham
lin, Vice President, and President of tha Sen
ate. Solomon Foote whs elected President
of the Senate, pro tempore, on the eighteenth
day of July, and continued to to act until the
close of the session. Galush.y A. Gaow,
Speaker of the House of Representatives.
See. 3. And be it further enacted, That there
shall be added to each of the corps of engineers
and topographical engineers three tiri-t anil three
second lieutenants, to be promoted thereto in ac
cordance with the existing laws aud regulations.
And there shall be added to the quartermaster's
department one colonel, two lieutenant-colonels,
lour majors, and twenty captains, witu tl
pay. aud allowances ol" otiieers of cavalry; and
whenever any army captain of the quartermaster's
department shall have served fourteen years' con
tinuous service he shall be promoted to the rattle
of major; and that there shall be added to the
quartermaster's department as many master wag
otters, with the rank, pay, and allowances of ser
geants of cavalry, and as many wagoners, with the
pay aud allowances ol porporals of cavalry, as the
military service, in the judgment of the President,
may render necessary. And there shall be added
to the ordinance department of the United States
army, as now organized, one chief of ordinance,
with the rank, pay, and emtiluiitents of the quartermaster-general
of the arm v; one colonel, one
licuteital-colonel, and six second lieutenants; the
Held ehieers to be appointed by selection from
the otiieers of the army, and the second lieuten
ants Irom the graduates of the United States Mil
itary Academy, by transfers from the engiuecrs,
or the topographical engineers, or the artillery.
See. 4. Aud be it further enacted. That there
shall be added to the corps of engineers three
companies ot engineer soldiers, to be commanded
bv appropriate i-fliccrs of salt! corps, to have the
saute pay and rations, clothing, and other allow
ances, and be entitled to the sa.ne hc:ie!ils, in
everv respect, as the company c:v.ii.d by the act
for t he organization of a company ot sappers and
miners and pontouicrs, approved May sixteen,
eighteen hundred and forty-six. The i-.ihi three
companies shall he subject to the rules and arti
cles of war; shall be recruited in the .- ,:;;e manner
and with the same limitations ; shall b- instructed
in and perform the same duties, and be liable to
serve in the same wav, and r-Iiail have their vehi-
! cles, pontons, tools, implements, arms, and other
j sup; lit s. regulated in the same maimer as the ex-
j isting engineer company: and each ot" the four
l ci mi i a.iies of engineer soldiers shall hereafter be
j composed of ten sergeants, ten corporals, two !
' musK-iaes, sixty-four privates of the first class, or
tirtinecrs. and sixty-four privates of the second j
i class, in all one hundred and fifty men each. j
' See. 5. And be it further enacted. That there be j
; added to the medical stall" of the army a corps ol j
1 medical cadets, whose duty it shall be to act as :
dressers in t he general hospitals and as ambulance !
attendants in the Held, under the direction and '
control of the medical oihccrs alone. They shall j
have the same rank, and pay as the military cadets I
at West Point. Their number shall be regulated I
"y the exigencies ol service, at no time to exceed
fifty. It slu.Il be composed of voting men of lib- j
i ral education, students of medicine, between the j
r.ges of eighteen an J twenty-three, who have been
reading medicine for two vears. and have attended I
it Ieat one course of lectures ill a medical college.
They shail enll.-t for one year, and be subject to
The rules and articles of war. On the tifteentii
day of the last mouth of their service, the near
approach of their discharge shall be reported to
the sitrgeon-gi u -ral, in order, if desired, that they
mav be re'ievcd by another detail of applicants.
See. 0. And be it further enacted, That in gen
eral hospitals female nurses may be substituted
for soldiers, when, in t ie opinion of the surgcon
genera! or medical otlieer in charge, it is expedient
to do so; the number of female nurses to be indi
cated bythesiirgcon-gencr.il or surgeon in charge
of the hospital. The nurses so employed to re
ceive forty cents o day aud one ration in kind, or j
by commutation, in lieu of all emoluments except
transportation in kind.
Sec. 7. And be it further enacted. That one
chap'.ain shall be allowed to each regiment of the
army, to be selected and appointed as the Presi-e-nt
may direci : Provided. That none but reg
ularly ordained ministers of ronie Christian de- i
nomination shall be eligible to selection or ap- '
See. S. And be it further enacted. That no cadet, j
who has been or sdiuli hercaficr be reported as de- .
ticicnt, cither in conduct or studies, r.nd n. com
mended to be discharged from the academy, shall !
be returned or re-appointed, or appointed to any !
place in the army before his class shall have left j
the academy and received their commissions, un-1-ss
nnon the recommendaiian of the ac.idemie '
l.o-trc! of the academy : Provided, That till cadets ,
now in the service, or hereafter enter! ug the Mil
itary Academy at West Point, 'shall be called on i
to take and subscribe the following oath: "I, I
A. B.. do solemnly swear that I will support the
Constitution of the Unit -d States, and bear true i
a'i'-giance to the Xaiior.al (iovcminent ; that I j
v. ill maintain and defend the sovereignty of the
United States, paramount to any aud ail allegi
ance, sovereign'.-, or fealty I may owe to any
St-ite, connty, or country whatsoever; and that I '
will at all time- ohev the legal orders of ntv su- i
pL-rior otiieers and the rules and articles govern-i-i'r
the annies ot the United States." And any
I'idct or candidate for admission who shall refuse
to take this oath shall be dismissed from the
See. 0. And be it furthe.renacted. That the three
months' extra pay allowed by the twenty-ninth
f action of the act of the fifth of July, eighteen
1. Mildred and thirty-eight, for re-inlistnii-nts imder
certain conditions, the bounty granted by the
1 bird sec-lion of tie- act of the "seventeenth of
June, eighteen hundred and fifty, for enlistments
at remote and distant stations, and the premium
now paid for bringing accepted recruits to the
rendezvous, be and they are hereby abolished.
Sec. 10. And be it further enacted. That here
after two dollars per month shall be retained out
of t he monthly pav of each enlisted man in the
regular army until the expiration of his term of
service, instead ot oue dollar per month, as au
thorized by existing laws.
See. 11. And be it further enacted, That in all
eases of enlistment and rc-enlistment in the mi
litary service of the United States the proscribed
o itn ot allegiance may lie administered oy any
commissioned officer of the arm v.
Sec. 1-i. And be it further enacted. That the
t-.vo regiments of dragons, tiie regiment of moun
ted r liemen, and the two regiments of cavalry,
shall hereafter be known and recognized as the
first, second, third, fourth, and fifth regiments
of cavalry, respectively; the otiieers thereof to
retain their present relative rank, and to he pro
moted as ot one arm ot service, according
to existing law and established usage and regit
See. 13. And be it further enacted. That the
army ration shall be increased as follows, viz;
Twenty-two ounces of bread or fllour, or one
pound of hard bread, instead of the present issue;
fresh beef shall he issued as often as the commanding-officer
of any detachment or regiment
shall require it, when practicable, in place of salt
meat; b-'an.s and rice or hominy shall be issued
in the same ration in the proportions now provid
ed by the regulation, and one pound of potatoes
per man shall be issued at least three times a
week, if practicable; and when these articles can
not be issued in these proportions, an equivalent
in value shall be issued in some other proper
food, and ration of tea may be subst'ituied for a
ration of coli'e upon the requisition of the proper
officer-:- Provided, That after tiie present insur
rection shall cease, the ration shall be as provid
ed by law and regulations on the first day of July,
eighteen hundred and sixty-one.
Wee. 44. Aud be it further enacted, That there
may be ailowed in hospitals, to be provided un
der such rules as the surgeon-general of the ar
my, with the approval of the Secretary of War,
may proscribe, such quantities of fresh or pre
served fruits, milk or butter, and of eggs,
as may be necessary for the proper died of the
Sec. 15. And be it enacted, That any commis
sioned officer of the army, or of the marine corps,
who shall have served as 6uch for forty conse
cutive yeas, may, upon bis own application to
the President of the United States, be placed up
on tiie list of retired officers, with the pay aud
emoluments allowed byhis act.
See.-10. And be it further enacted, That if any
commissioned otlieer of the army, or of the ma
rine corps, shall have become, or shall hereafter
become, incapable of performing the duties of
his office, he shall be placed upon the retired list
and withdrawn from active service and command
and from the line of promotion, with the follow
ing payvuid emoluments, namely: the twv pro
per or flie highest rank held by him at the time
of his retirement, whether bv staff or regimental
commission, and four rations per day, and with-
- i .ui i in in i io yVi uaj, ami viLU-
out any other pay, emoluments, or allowances;
and the next officer in rank shall he promoted to
the place of the retired officer, according to the
established rules of the service. And the same
rule of promotion shall be applied successively to
the vacancies consequent upon the retirement of
an officer: Provided; That should the brevet
lieutenant-general ho retired under this act, it
snail h-without reduction in his current pay,
subsistence, or allowance And provided further,
That there shall not be on the retired list at any
one time more than seven per centum ot the
whole number ot officers of the army, as fixed by
Sec. 17. And be it farther enacted, Ttat in or
der to carry out the provisions of this act. the
Secretary of War, or Secretary of tha Navy, as
the case may he, under the direction and appro
val of the President of the United States, shall,
from time to time, as occasion may require, as
semble a board of not more than nine, or less
than live commissioned officers, two-fifths of
whom shall be of the medical staff; the board, ex
cept those taken from the medical staff, to be
composed, us far as may be, of his seniors in
rank, to determine the facts us to the nature aud
occasion of the dissability of such officers as ap
pear ilissabled to perform such military service,
such board being hereby invested with the pow
ers of a court of inquiry and court-martial, and
their decision shall be subject to like revision as
that of such courts by the President of the Unit
ed States. The board, whenever it finds an offi
cer incapacitated for active service, will report
whether, in its judgment, the said incapacity re
sults from long and faithful service, from wounds
or injury received in the Hue of duty, from sick
ness or exposure therein, or from any other inci
dent of service. If so, and the President approve
such judgment, the disabled officer shall there
upon be placed upon the list of relired officers,
according to the provisions of this act. If other
wise, and if the President concur in opinion with,
the board, the officer shall be retired as above
either - ith his pay proper alone, or with his ser
vice rations alone, at the discretion ot the Presi
dent, or lie shall be wholly tctired from the ser
vice, with one year's pay aud allowances; and in
this lust case "his name shall be theneeworward
omitted from the army register, or navy register,
as the case may be : Provided always, That the
members of the board shall in every case be sworn
to an honest and impartial discharge of their du
ties, and that no officer of the army shall be re
tired either partially or wholly from the service
without having had a fair and full hearing before
the board, if, upon due summons, he shall de-
" sec'is. ' And be it further enacted. That the of
ficers partiailv retired shall be entitled to wear
the uniform of their respective grades, shall con
tinue to be borne upon the army register, or na
vy register, as the case may be? and shall be sub
jeet to the rules and articles ol war, aud to trial
by general court-martial for any breach of the
See. U. And be it further euacted. That so
much of the sixth section of the act of August
twentv-three, eighteen hundred and forty-two, as
allows additional or double rations to the com
mandant of each permanent or lixed post garri
soned with troops, be and the same is hereby re
pealed. ' '
Sec. 20. And be it further enacted. That otiieers
ofthearmv, when absent from their appropriate
duties for a period excelling six months, fit her
with or without leave, shall not receive the al
lowances authorized by the existing laws for ser
vants, forage, transportation of baggage, fuel,
and quarters, either in kind or iu commuta
Sec. -2. And be it further enacted. That any
officer of the navy who has been forty years iu
the scr ice of the" United States may, upon his
own application to the President .of the United
States be placed upon the list of retired officers
of the navy, and shall receive the pay ami emo
luments ailowed by this act.
See. And be it further enacted, That if any
officer of the navy shall have become, incapable
of performing the duties of his office, he shall
be p. laced upon the retired list and withdrawn
from active service and command and from tile
line of promotion, with the' following pay and
emoluments, namely :
Captains in the haw, thirteen hundred dal
lars. Commanders in the navy, eleven cuudred dol
Lieutenants iu the navy, one thousand dol
lars. Surgeons ranking with captains, thirteen hun
dred dollars ;
Surgions ranking with commanders, eleven
hundred dollars ;
Surgeons ranking with lieutenants, one thou-
j sand uoilars ;
Paymasters ranking with captains, thirteen
; hundred dollars;
i Paymasters ranking with commanders, eleven
! hundred dollars;
I Paymasters rauking with lieutenants, oue tliou
j sand dollars ;
I Chief engineers, one thousand dollars ;
First assistant engineers, seven hundred dol
Second assistant engiuecrs, five hundred dol
! lars ;
! Third assistant engineers, four hundred dol
I Masters, four hundred dollars ;
I Passed midshipmen, three hundred and fifty
I dollars; and with four rations per day to each of
the above-named officers of the uavy, to be com
muted at thirty cents, each ration, "and without
any ether pay or allowances. Captains, comman
ders, and lieutenants now on the retired list of
the navy shall receive the same compensation and
' no greater than is allowed to retired officers of
the same rank by the provisions of this act. The
next officer in rank shall be promoted to the
place of the retired officer, according to the esta
blished rules of the service. And the same rule
of promotion shall be applied successively to the
'vacancies consequent upon the retirement of an
See. S:j. And he it further enacted, That when
ever any officer of the navy, on being ordered to
perforin the duties appropiate to his commission,
shall report him-clf unable to compK with such
order, or whenever, in the judgment of the Pre
iucut of the L'nitcd States, an officer of the navy
shall be in any way incapacitated from perform
ing the duties ol ins otnee, tiie t'resulent, at fits
discretion, shall direct the Secretary of the Navy
to reler tiie case oi sueu omcer to uoaru oi not
more than nine, and not less than five, commis
slotted officers, two-fifths of whom shall be mem
ber.- of the medical bereuu of the navv: the board
exeipt those taken from the medical bureau, to
he composed, if possible, (as far us may be, ) of
ms seniors in rank. I lie determination of the
board in each case shall, with a record of its pro
ceedings, be transmitted to the eecretury ot the
Navy, to be laid before the President for his ap
proval or disapproval, and orders in the case
I lie board, whenever it finds uu officer incapaci
tated lor active service, win report wnether, in
its judgment, the incapacity result from long and
faithful service, front wounds or injury received
in the line of duty, from sickness or exposure
therein, or from an v other incident ot service ; if
so, and the president approve of such judgment,
me disabled officer snail tuereupon DC placed up
on the list of retired officers, according to the
provisions of this act. But if such disability or
incompetency proceciieu liom utuer causes, ana
the President concur in opinion with the boat d.
the officer maj- be retired upon forlough pay, or
lie shall be wnony retired irom the service, with
one year s pav, at the discretion ol the fretident:
and in this last case his name shall be wholly
omitted Irom the navy register. The members
of the board shall, in every case, be sworn to au
honest and impartial discharge of their duties.
and no officer of the navy shall be retired, either
partially or wholly, irom the service without
having had a fair and full hearing before the
board, if he shall demand it.
Sec. 24. Aud be it- further enacted, That the re
tired omcers shall be entitled to wear the umlorm
of their respective grades, shall . continue to be
borne upon the navy register, shall be subject to
the rules and articles governing the navy, and to
trial by general court-martial.
Sec. 25. And he it further enacted, That retir
ed oilieers oi mo arm', navy, and marine corps
may be assigned to such duties as the President
may deem them capable of performing, and such
as the exigencies of the public service may re
quire. Approved, August 3, 18G1.
An Act to prohibit the Sale of Spirituous Li
quors and Intoxicating Drinks in the District
of Culumbia, in certain Cases,
lie it enacted by the Senate and nouse of Re
presentatives of the United States of America in
Congress assembled, That it shall not be lawful
for any person in the District of Columbia to sell,
give, or administer to any soldier orvolunteer in
the service of the United States, or any person
wearing the uniform of such soldier or volunteer,
any spirituous liquor or intoxicating drink ; and
every person offending against the provisions of
this act shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor,
and upon conviction thereof, before a magistrate
or court having criminal jurisdiction, shall be
punished by a line ol twenty-five dollars or im
prisonment for thirty days.
Approved, August 5, 1861.
An Act to provide increased Revenue from Im
ports, to pay Intesest on the Public Debt, and
for other Purposes.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Re
presentatives of the United States of America in
Congress assembled, That, from and after the
date of the passage of this act, in lieu of the du
ties heretofore imposed by law on the articles
hereinafter mentioned, and on such as may uow
be exempt from duty, there shall be levied, col
lected, and paid, on the goods, wares, and mer
chandiselierein enumerated and provided for,
imported from foreign countries, the following
duties and rates of duty, that is to say: First,.
On raw sugar, commonly called muscovado or
brown sugar, aud on sugars not advanced ubove
r? ' o
number twelve, Dutch standard, by claying,
boiling, clarifying, or other process and on sirup
lasses, or concentrated m el ado, two centa
1 . t ' 1 J. 1 Mnnn. arVlJT1
PUUIIU , tLUU UU WUHO HUU CIUJCU Dug"1
t,nnnnl 1. aKfvA Till in
it 1 1 CCU. UCJrUUU IUC 1UW BltC, 7-7
twelve, Dutch standard, by clarifying or otner
per pound : on refined sugars, whether loaf, lump,
CTUBUCU. Uf UUlVCI lZrCU, IUUI WCUIO w .f
n,han 4TiOV AfA 1
on sucrar-candv. six cents ter pound; on molas-
Bes, five cents per gallon : Provided, That all
up ui euuiir ur ui BUf;iir-i;uut, wuvu
1 . n. 4-1 .,1 ,,nlA thn Ti'imft or
lasses, or any other nan-e than sirup ot sugar
a. x.. j i nv Anini r
ea ineiaao, suuii oe name 10 juiiwmiv
pound; on almonds, four cents perpound: shel
led almonds, six cents per pound ; on brimstone,
.rnii. i.n Hniifira twi- tmi on brimstone, in
rolls, 'six dollars per ton; on coiTce, of all kinds,
lour cents per pouuuou tvtuti, iuw
.1 . i .j-krkfk. shnHn.
cents per pound; on cocoa, prepared or manulac
j. ,i!A. vwM.nri rm nliieorv root.
lurai, vmuL uciiid uw i'wu v" .
a- j i 1:-iitt rrrmilMl. TWO
one cent per pouuu : uuu uiwj &- 7
z a . ' ,.i,i.rt tiv rents
pound; on cassia, ten cents per pound ; cassia
ouus, mien cutis puryuuim,
x a . nn .invoa oiirht cents ner
TV Ct'ULB ptr JJUU11U , VIM. ivy
pound; on cayenne pepper, six cents per pound;
on cayenne pepper, gruuuu, ciguu "- f
Tind; on currants, five cents perpound; on
i i,n,, mmto i.ai rtnTiri nn frenm tartar.
A ,i. ir tartar emetic.
and rochelle salts, ten cents per pound ; on dates,
two cenis per pouuu; uu "51 w im
pound; on ginger root, three cents per pound;
on ginger, ruuuu, x v o txino y- -quorice
paste and juice, fiive cents per pound
i: : -.w Ttmmrl on mace fin
ni.tmoov twtitv-tivA fint ner pound i on nuts
u"u"vt!"' J" . " 1
r nil L-iti'la nut ntlippwun nrovided tor.
VI Uti JJWU vuuwm j
cents per pound : on pepper, six cents per pound;
cents per pound; on prunes, five cents per pound;
oil riusius, nci;cuis per puunu, vu .i..
. 1 T :., 1 -.-.. JaIIami n.ir in - on Mfl
UrUU JiUSSlU UUUip, liuuiiioi-v. T
-ii i l . l. . ... T .. .1 1 tiffinfp.nvf lit'
11 11 Kk UUU Vlllt-I lH.llln Ul illlliiA, v j . .
lars per ton ; oil lead, in pigs or bars, one dollar
. - . 1 - Y..-I 1 . in el...,...
ami liny cents pur one miiiuruu puuuu , -v,
two thillarsand twenty-live cents per one hundred
.1.. t.t ,1 1 .... s. w ir.MlT1 r i "ti 1 nnil
pUUUUS, UU WllllC UU vi SlWM 1
red lead, two dallars and twenty-five cents per
...... i.,.,wliw.l i.r.ii..L . mi colt in :nLre oiirlitn
UUC UUUU1VU HfUIIUOj VII C'l' ,
ClU,UieCII ITULS pUI UUU UUUUlt-U jjwuiiuu, uu
soda ash, one-half cent per pound ; on bicarbo
naie oi soua, one cent pur puunu j uu ri ouua,
one half sent per pound; on caustic soda, one
cent per pound ; on eloride of lime, thirty cents
pUI UUU 11L1I1UIUU puuiJUO, UUOUiij'Vii, v.i uuv., vn v
cent per i)ound; refined, or partially refined, two
mint ini nimnl cnii-ita rtf ttirrtontinP tAll ppnte
per yallou ; on oil of cloves, seventy cents per
. . 1 . .... i 1 .t . .1 1 .. .1 ..t.T
cents per jraihm ; "on spirits distilled from grain
or other materials, till v cents ner irailon : on run
eoiial. and other trutns or resinous substances
used for the snme or similar purxjoses as gum co
pat, ten cents per pouuu
Railroads, Stramloats, &c.
X'"l7'II'3IIJrGTON' & WKLUO.X RAIL-
Oi-'fick Chief Engineer ani Superintendent,
Wilmington, March 22, 1860.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after the 25th iust., TRAINS will run
over tins road lis follows:
MAIL AND PASSENGER TRAINS.
Leave Wilmington daily at 9 30 P. M
Arrive at GohUboro' at o -fii A. M.
Arrive at Weldon at 0 45 A. M.
Leave Weldon daily at 1 30 P. M
Arrive at Goldshuro' at 7 12 P. M.
Arrive at Wilmimrton at 1 45 A, M.
FREIGHT AND PASSENGER TRAINS.
Leave Wilmiiurtoii daily except Suudavs at 6 A.M.
Arrive at Coldsboro' at .".1 30 P. M
Arrive at Weldon at 8 45 P. M
Leave Weldon dailv except Sm davs at...(i A. M.
Ail he at Goltlshorb' at ."...12 47 P. M
Arrive at Wilmington at 8 45 P. M.
The Mail trains imike close connections through
to c-w l orK and t. iiarleston ly inland and Hay
routes; also with ilah-igh and (t'astou trains.
Trains leave Gohlsboro' at 4 A. M. and 5 P. M.
going Wv?t, and 8 15 A. M., going East. Trains
Irutii the West arrive at Gohlsboro' at 12 40 A.
M. and 7 45 A. M., from the East at 9 45 P. M.
All dry goods and light groceries will be carried
by these dailv t reitcht trams, and close connec
tions will be made with trains on the North-Ca
olina Railroad, dailv except Simdars. Goods bv
steamers will be sent forward the dav after tuer
are received into tiie Warehouse. No extra charire
by tins train, which we hope our patrons, old as
will as new, will notice.
We do not underbid our neighbors, but work
as low as any, and will deliver as promptly as the
nest, aim claims tor loss or damage will be adjus
leu at once, it presented aeeordiiig to our rule.
S. L. FRE ONT.
march 9 5 ltn. Engineer and Superintendent,
Change of Time.
On and after Sunday, January 7, 18CG, Trains
will ruu as follows :
Mail Train. Freight Train
5.10 P. M... 4.15 A. M
' G reenshoro, . . .
Arrive Charlotte, .....
9.00 " 9.00
11.48 " 12.25 P. M.
3.10 A. M... 4.40
7.00 9.15 '
9.50 " 1.00 A. M.
Mail Train. Freight Train
Leave Charlotte 3.00 P. M... 4.30 A. M
' Salisbury h05 ' 8.40
" Greensboro, ... 10.00 " 12.50 P.M.
" Ilillsboro, 1.20 A.M... 5.00 '
" Raleigh 4.30 " 8.45
Arrive Goldsboro,, 7.45 " 12.40 A.M.
Mail Train connects at Raleigh with the R. fc
6. R. R. train for the North ; at Goldsboro', with
the A. it N. C, and W. & W. Railroads ; at
Greensboro, with the Piedmont R. R., and runs
Freight Train has a passenger car attached for
the accommodation or passengers, and runs daily,
jan 10 tf Eng. & Sup.
I-AI4I2IGXI & GASTOJf U. R. CO.,
X SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE,
Rai.eigu, N. C, Feb. 15, 18G6.
CHANGE OF TIME.
On and after Monday, February 19, 1SC6,
Trains will run as follows :
Leave Raleigh, 4.S0 A. M.
Arrive at Weldon, - - - . - 11.00 "
Leave Weldon, 1.30 P. M.
Arrive at Raleigh, 8.30 "
FREIGHT AND ACCOMMODATION TRAIN,
leave Raleigh on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri
days at 7 A. M-, and arrive at Weldon" 5 P. M.
FREIGHT AND ACCOMMODATION TRAIN,
leave Weldon on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur
days at 5 A. M., aud arrive at Raleigh 4 P. M.
By this change in the Passenger Train, connec
tions are made with the Seaboard & Roanoke
Railroad, as well as by the uppor route via Rich
mond. Way passengers can he accominodatcd by the
Freight and Accommodation Trains, if they think
proper to do so. This train leaves Raleigh from
the Raleigh & Gaston Depot, in the Northern part
of the city.
For Through Tickets to Baltimore, Phila
delphia and New York, apply at Ticket Office in
A. S. Bakbee, Gen'l. Agent. febl7 tf
TIIE NEW LINE FOR BALTIMORE,
carrying the GREAT IIARNDEN EXPRESS
FREIGHT, leave Norfolk at 5 o'clock, p. m.
The new and elegant steamers
GEORGE LEAItY, Capt. S. Blakeman,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
JAS. T. BRADY, Capt. D. C. Xandis,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
The steamers of this line have unsurpassed ac
commodations, being all new and constructed
with great regard to speed, comfort and safety,
aud the tables are equal to first class hotel fare.
Travellers g iing North via Seaboard aud Roan
oke Railroad, can purchase tickets to Portsmouth,
where coaches will be in wailing to convey them
and their baggage free of charge to the New
Line Steamers. Ample time is atrorded to make
6ttre connection, and the fare under any circum
stances as low as by the Old Bay Line.
Travellers going via Weldon and Petersburg
and Norfolk and Pel ersburg Rail roads can procure
through tickets at Petersburg and have baggage
cheeked to Baltimore, Philadelphia and Slew
This line connects at Baltimore with the Rail
roads for all Principal Cities North and West.
Through Tickets sold on the Boats, and Passengers
and Baggage transferred from Boat to Cars Free
of Charge. .
Passengers, Baggage and Freight transferred to
and from Portsmouth and New Line Steamers
free of charge. -
Leave Baltimore from Spear's Wharf, foot of
Gay Street, at 5 o'clock, p. in.
H. V. TOMPKJNS, Agent
sep 22134 ly8 At Norfolk.
'NeV York Advertisements. 1
-J-iBui.Ei -wortij & co7;;- '-' "
- -' -'U 113 MAIDEN LANB, J : " 1 .-.'--V -
- pfew York.
HAVING ASSOCIATED WITH ME MR. B.
G. Worth, late of Wilmington, North-Caro-liua,
and Mr. Geo. M. Dewey, who has been long
connected with my business, I can promise, with,
increased confidence, immediate attention to con
signments, and prompt returns of,, sales. My
Agents. : A. DAY,
. Goldsboro', North-Carolina.
DIBBLE & TURNAGE,
" GEO. M. DEWEY,
' Newberne, North-Carolina,
Will .make liberal advancements on consign
COTTON, SPUN COTTON, NAVAI
STORES, GRAIN, FRUIT,
flgf Orders for goods will receive prompt at
tention. febl 3m CALVIN B, DIBBLE.
TEE NEW TRAIL! 1866.
The latest novelty in Crinoline, and most stylish
FRENCH ELASTIC SPRINGS !
In point of Elasticity, Lightness, Elegance, Com
fort and Durability, cannot be excelled.
The Crown Skirts have been introduced
throughout Europe, as well as America, and are
prouounced by the leading Modistes as the most
1 I? Ii I -1 -"i- OirTTOH . 1 i
i r. IV i j jV a oi i n i eL pruuueeu.
Sold by all First Class Establishments through
the United States.
THOMSON, LANGDON & CO.,
Patentees and Manufacturers,
391 Broadway. New York.
Ask for Thomson's French Elastic
bntiNG. anlS eodHui
170, 172, 174 & 17G Greenwich Street,
(ONE SQUARE T.'EST OP BROADWAY,)
Between Courthtndt and Bey Sts., New York.
JOHN PATTEN, Jr., P-oprietor.
rplTE PACIFIC HOTEL IS WELL AND
1 widely known to the traveling public. The
location is especially suitable to merchants and
business men ; it is in close proximity to the busi
ness part of the City is on the highway of South
ern and Western travel, and adjacent to all the
principal Railroad and Steam boal depots.
The Pacific has liberal accommodations for over
300 guests; it is well furnished, and possesses ev
ery modern improvement for the comfort aud en
tertainment of its inmates. The rooms are spa
cious and well vedtilated; provided with gas and
water: the attendance is prompt and respectful ;
an'd the table is generously provided with every
delicacy of the season.
The subscriber, who, for tiie past four years,
lias been the lessee, is now sole proprietor, and
intends to identify himself thoroughly with the
interests of his house. With long experience as
a hotel keeper, fie trusts, by moderate oharges
and a liberal policy, to maintain the favorable
reputation of the Pacific Hotel.
N. B. To prevent overcharge by Hackmen, the
coaches of the Hotel are owned by the proprietor,
sept 30 -41 lylO JOHN PATTEN, Jb.
For the Handkerchief.
A Most Exquisite, Delicate, and Fra-g-rant
Perfume, Distilled from tiie Rare
and Beautiful Flower from which, it
takes its name.
Manufactured only by PIIALOIV & SON,
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS.
ASK FOR PHALON'S TAKE NO OTHER.
Bald by Druggists generally.
dec 11 tf
IMPORTANT TO TRAVELLERS.
SEABOARD AND ROANOKE RAILROAD
OLD BAY LINE STEAMERS.
Close Connections made with Trains of
the Raleigh & Gaston Railroad.
Daily Ronte, (Sunday's Excepted,) be
tween Weldon, Portsmouth, Norfolk,
Baltimore and Northern cities,
and Edenton, Plymouth and
Landings on the Rlack
water and Chowan
ON AND AFTER FEBRUARY 19th, PAS
6enErer Train will leave Weldon daily, (ex
cept Sundays') at 11.45, A, M., connecting closely
at Portsmouth with the Splendid new Steamers
'Adelaide." and " lhos. Kelso," of the old Bay
Line for Baltimore at d all parts North and
West, on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
connecting at Franklin with the fine Steamer
'Ella." for Edenton, Plvmouth and Landings on
the Blackwater and Chowan Rivers.
Passcne-er Train will leave Portsmouth at 7
o'clock, A.M., connecting closely at Weldon with
Feb. 24. 18C0. 4w General Agent.
1 8 6 6 .
RIBBONS, MILLIXERY IAD STRAW GOODS.
ARMSTRONG CARTER & CO.,
Importers and Jobbers of
RIBBONS, BONNET SILKS AND LACES,
VELVETS, KOACHES, PXOWERS, FEATHERS,
STRAW BONNETS '
Ladies Hats, Trimmed and Untrimmed,
t SHAKER HOODS. &c.. &c.
NO. 237 AND LOTS OF 239 BALTIMORE STREET,
J "' Baltimore, Md.,
Offer a Stock unsurpassed in the United States
I l 1 1
in t unebjr uiiu. imeapness.
Orders solicited and prompt attention given.
February 27, 18C6. 2mpd. - - . r . - , ;
JfRESB GROUND .'FAMILY FLOUR.
in Barrels, Sacks and quarter Sacks, of fine
quality. In store and for sale by
marcn 39 5 tf K. P. WILLIAMSON & CO.
r New York AdTeriisements.
Thr one h" X i ne ' 1 6 ,'Cali fornia
. TOUCHING AT MEXICAN PORTS,
. And Carrying' the IT..- S.-Mail.
THROUGH TN TWENTT-TWO DATS. :
Steamthips on the ' Connecting on the Ihciflc
Atlantic: " With, the
ARIZONA, ' COLORADO.
" HENRY CHAUNCEY, CONSTITUTION,
NEW YORK, GOLDEN CITY.
OCEAN QUEEN, SACRAMENTO.
NORTHERN LIGHT, GOLDEN AGE.
COSTA RICA, MONTANA
NE OF THE ABOVE LARGE AND SPLEN
did Steamships will leave Pier No. 42, North
River, foot of Canal Street, at 12 o'clock noon, on
li exst, Litn, ana Zlstot every montfi (except when
those dates fall on Sunday, and then on the m e
ceding Saturday), for Aspinwall, connecting, - ia
jruiiuum Aauwuy, witu oue oi liiu company s
Dieamsnips irom xanama tor can jMKinciSfo
touchintr at Acanulco.
Departures of 1st and 21st connect at Panama
with Steamers for South Pacific and Central
American Ports. Those of 1st touch at Man
A discount; of one quarter from steamers' rates
allowed to second cabin and steerage passengeis
witu iamiues. Also, an allowance ot one quartet
on through rates to clergymen and their families,
and school teachers ; soldiers having honorable
oisciiarges, nan iare.
. One Hundred Pounds Baggaee allowed to each
adult. Baggage-masters accompany baggage
iiiruugu, uuu autuu to tautes uuu culture n Willi
out male protectors. Baggage received on the
dock the day before sailing, from steamboats,
rai' roads, and passengers who prefer to send down
An experienced surgeon on board. Medicine
ana attendance iree.
For Passage Tickets or further information, ap
pty at tue uompauys iicKei omce, on tne wnari
ioot oi canal street, JNortn Ktver. jNew Xork.
dec 29 3m F. W. G. BELLOWS, Agent.
E. REMINGTON & SONS,
Revolvers, Rifles, Muskets and
For the United States Service. Also,
Pocket and Belt Revolvers, Repeating
istois, Ktne uaiies, nevoivmg icines,
"O IFLE and Shot Gun Barrels, and Gun Ma
L terials generally. Sold by Gun Dealers and
the trade throughout the country.
In these days of House Breaking and Robbery,
every house,' store, bank and office, should have
one of Remington's Revolvers. Circulars
containing" cuts and description of our arms will
be furnished upon appncation.
E. REMINGTON & SONS, Hion, N. Y.
Moore & Nichols, Agents,
March 6 3m No. 40, Courtland St, N. Y.
J-ATURE S OWN REMEDIES.
CONGRESS SPRING WATER.
FMPIRE SPRING WATER.
COLUMBIAN SPRING WATER.
No natural or artificial compound has yet been
discovered or manufactured that equals these wa
ters as a preventive, relief and permanent cure, for
many temporary and chronic diseases, as proved
by the experience of many thousands who have
drank them for years, with the most beneficial
Is a cathartic, alterative and tonic, and is a val
uable remedy tor aUecttons ot the uver and Kid
neys, Dyspepsia, Gout, Chronic Constipation aud
Cutaneous diseases. Is a most powerful preven
tive ot the t evers and tsilious complaints, so
prevalent in warm climates.
Is a cathartic, aud a valuable remedy for Rheu
matism, Derangement of the Liver, Diseases of
tne bkin, aim uenerat jjeDiuiy. its enects arc
most salutary in Lung Diseases. It is an almost
sure cure for Scrofula, and the most agravatcd
forms of Dyspepsia. As & preventive anil cure for
all isunoua Derangements it stauds unrivalled.
Is a tonic ami diuretic of a highly beneficial
character, and is a ixtxitive remedu for Diabetes.
Gravel, Calculus, Irritation and Inflammation of
the Kidneys and Bladder, and has most singularly
active effects in restoring these organs when de
bilitated by long disease. Females who have suf
fered for years from irrcgu'arity, and the distress
injr diseases known onlv to their sex, have been
entirely cured by the faithful and judicious use of
These waters are bottled fresh and pure, from
each of the above named Springs, in so careful
and secure a manuer that they preserve all their
medicinal value lor years, ana will be found
equally efficacious when drank thousands of miles
distant, as when taken directly from the spring.
Beware of imitations and inferior Waters, the
corks of all genuine Congress, Empire aud Co
lumbian Waters arc branded on the side of the
j Congress Water, ) ( Columbian Water, )
I C & E. S. Co. f 1 C. & E. S. Co. y
j Empire Water,
C. & E. S. Co. f
Packed safeltf and securely, in boxes suitable
for shipment to any part ol the world. Contrress
aiui Empire Waters tit boxes, containing 4 Dozen
Pints, or 2 Dozen Quart Bottles each. Colum
bian Water in boxes containing 4 or U Dozen Half
Pints, or 4 Dozen Pint Bottles each.
bold by all Druggists' Hotels, ine Merchants1
and first-class Grocers.
Sold only at Wholesale, by
HOTCHKISS SONS, Prop's,
92 Beekman St., N. Y.
Orders by mail receive prompt attention,
march 20 1 3m.
K 00 3
NOW 44T BROADWAY,
WTvnnw stj a tips
AND ALL OTHER STYLES OP
MUSLIN, Hod m
BROCATELLE, gSft-g DAMASK,
Satin its Latne, ofHO Terbt Cloth,
M rvi m m -
PALMER'S PATENT UMBRELLA MOSQUITO
raAMlSH, HOSUIlU JNJSiS, LACKS AND
NETTING, &c., &e. ' "
G. L. Sc J. B. KELTY,
New York. ,
JRIME OLD APPLE BRANDY. -
5 Barrels Fine old Apple Brandy, for sale by
B. P. WILLIAMSON & CO.
March 9, 1866. tf. ;
YARNS! 1 YARNS I TARNS t .
20 Bales 1,000 Bunches Cotton Yarns, at
- B. P.. WILLIAMSON & CO.
March 9, 1866. tf. -
v New York Advertisements.
constitution life syrup.
:c6mp6sed of ' iodide oftotassium
with the compound concentrated fluid extract of
valuable medicinal roots and herbs. Prepared
by William H. Gregg, M. D., Graduate of the
College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York
formerly Assistant Physician In the BlackweU's
Constitution Life Syrup has Produced a devolution
What may seem almost Incredible is, that many
diseases hitherto considered hopelessly incurable
are frequently cured in a few days or weeks ; and
we cheerfully invite the investigations of the libe
ral minded and scientific to cures which have no
parallel at the present day.
During the past flye years we have contended
with obstacles and overcome opposition as hercu
lean as were ever encountered by any reformers.
Rapidity of Cure.
Some say, " Your cures are too quick," while
others doubt their permanence, -and think that
diseases can only be cured by the " slow, remu
nerative process of Nature."
This is our reply : In health, the body, like a
well-balanced scale, is In a state of equilibrium.
But when, from any cause, down goes one side of
the scale, we have the effect of disease. . What is
requisite, is to restore the normal balance of the
Constitution Life Syrup
Is a positive and Specific remedy for all diseases
originating from an IMPURE STATE OF THE
BLOOD, aud for all (hereditary) Diseases trans
mitted from Parent to Child.
It is so universally admitted that Constitution
Life Syrup is the only effective means of restora
tion in the various forms of Paralysis, that we
need not reiterate that it is emphatically the great
Indigestion, Weight at Stomach, Flatulence, Liv
er Complaint, want of Appetite, Bad Health
Constipation, Billiousucss. - '
Struma, Kings Evil, Glandular Swellings, Erysip
elas, Ulceration, Salt Kbcum.
This taint (hereditary and acquired,) filling life
with untold misery, is, by all usual medical reme
(Arthritis,) Lumbago, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Gout,
If there is any disease in which the Constitution
Life Syrup is a sovereign, it is in Rheumatism and
its kindred affections. The most intense pains
are almost instantly alleviated, enormous swell
ings are reduced. Cases, chronic-or vicarious, of
twenty or forty years standing, have been cured
Constitution Life Syrup
Purges the system entirely from all the evil effects
of Mercury, removing the Bad Breath and curing
the Weak Joints and Rheumatic Pains which the
use of Calomel is sure to produce. It hardens
Spongy Gums, and secures the Teeth as firmly as
Constitution Life Syrup
Eradicates, root and branch, all Eruptive Diseases
of the skin, like Ulcers, Pimples, Blotches and nil
other difficulties of this kind, which so much dis
figure the outward appearance of males and fe
males, often making them a disgusting object to
themselves and their friends.
For all forms of Alcerative Diseases, either
of the Nose, Throat, Tongue, Forehead or Scalp,
no remedy has ever proved its equal.
Moth Patches upon the female face, depending
upon a diseased action of the Liver, are very un
pleasant to the young wife and mother. A few
bottles of Constitution Life Syrup will correct
the secretion and remove the deposit, which is di
rectly under the skin.
Diseases of the Layer, giving rise to Languor
Dizziness, Indigestion, Weak Stomach, or an ul
cerated or cancerous condition of that organ, ac
compamea wttn Durutng or other unpleasant
symptoms, will be relieved by the use of
Constitution Life Syrup.
As a General Blood Pnrifyinir A-rent, the Life
Syrup stands unrivalled by any preparation of the
The Rich and Poor are liable to the same dis-
Nature and Science have made the Consti
tution Life Syrup for the benefit of alL
-Produces healthy men and women ; and if the
constitution is neglected in youth, disease and
early death is the'result.. Do not delay when the
means are so near at hand, and within the reach of
Constitution Life Syrup
Is the Poor man's friend, aud the Rich man's
YM. t. UKUUti, JVI. IX,
Sole Proprietor, New York.
MORGAN & ALLEN,
Wholesale Druggists, Agents,
43 Cliff St reet, New York.
march 20 1 lOt.
BANKER AND BROKER.
No. 30 Wall St., New York,
ri OVERNMENT SECURITIES, STOCKS
JT Bonds and Gold, .bought and sold on com
mission, and carried on the usual margin, if de
sired. Interest allowed on Deposits, subiect to sicht
Southern Money bought and sold.
Unsettled Northern claims adjusted.
Particular attention paid to the nesrotiation of
Commercial paper and Bills of Exchagc.
COTTON AND WOOL HAND CARDS.
Successors to John Whlttemore & Co., New York,
uuu o ouu xi. w nuiemore s jo.
HARDWARE fc CARD MANUFACTURERS,
No. 70 Beekman St., New York.
Sole Successors to the Wltittemore " PATENT
SET," and only manufacturers of the
Genuine Whittemore Cotton Cards.
Dealers are cautioned atrainst worthless imita
tions. nov 1 168 Cm
Qf A Pair Hames, made of Seasoned Timber,
iJf and ironed in the best stvle.
B. P. WILLIAMSON & CO.
March 1, 1SC6. tf.
Wines ttratl Liquors,
No. 25 Market Square,
NORFOLK, " Va.
I have constantly on hand, and offer for sale :
POlsl, SHERRY AND
ALE, LAGER, &C,
Russ St. Domingo Bitters.
Bourbon Cocktail, -
Gin -do j
Brandy do . .....
Arrack Punch. :v
St. Domingo Punch.
Lemon Syrup, &c.
These Goods' can be furnished bv the case or In
bulk, at New York prices, with the additional
cost of freights.- " - ' .-
K- country Trade is invited. "
. GEO. SANGSTER, ,
oct 12 151 ly 10 Norfolk, Va.
"nitlVATE BOARDING HOUSE.
SEVERAL MORE BOARDERS CAN OBTAIN
, .1 . : A. n,r nrivatu T-Oiil (1 T1 f'f
about one hundred yards east of the N. C. Depot
fiice moderate. .
Transient custom also soucitea.
J. T. HIGH.
march 15 tf. . '-
Wines, Liquors, Cigarsnd Tobacco,
Old Monongahe'a Whiskey,- Bourbon V hisKey.
Pure Holland Gin, Pure French Bmndy.
Madeira Wine, Port Wine, Sherry Wine.
Perfect Loe Cordial, and last but not least,
Dr. Scott's Bitters,
All for sale at E. A. WHITAK'ERS.